Honestly for a beginner I would not worry about what filament to use.
Start with PLA, works great for most things unless you have specific needs. Get comfortable a bit with printing and figuring out practical skills (some things are hard to learn from reading). PLA is just all round very easy to use, almost barely absorbs water, is the easiest to print, and you can get it for good prices in just about any color (Also no fumes and biologically degradable). Are the downsides yes, fairly brittle, longterm use of parts under load, especially dynamic load and/or longterm use in the sun (UV), generally not great for outdoors, lastly low working temperature (loses strength above ~65C and starts deforming immediately at 100C). However you can often still make things works by printing a much higher infill percentage or designing the part much stronger than needed (which hobbyist do anyway).
PETG and ABS(now also ASA) are the second most used filaments. PETG is mechanically close to ABS as they are both less brittle than PLA and have certain mechanical properties that are better in certain conditions. They fair better outdoor and can withstand a significant increase in temperature.
Nonetheless if you print mostly simple parts or esthetic parts then 99/100 times PLA will work just fine. Also storage is easy with PLA.
Truly difficult materials are things like flexibles (TPU mostly) or things like PC as it warps even more than ABS (ASA should be a less/not toxic ABS).
Anyway the best way to start is print a simple test model and then print some calibration models to help figure out the right settings for the slicer profile. (If you can’t solve it then ask or look on the internet )
One of the first things to learn when starting is how to level/tram the print bed. A common mistake is levelling when the print is cold (material expands when heated changing its height/position).
Now the IVI should make levelling/tramming a lot easier in comparison with printers that only have manual levelling/tramming knobs.
Now the space you need for bed adhesives should be minimal and depending on what bed IVI has (can’t remember atm) you won’t even need to use anything to have filament stick (just let the bed cool before you try removing the print).
Initially starting with 2 rolls is filament is more than enough, especially as you should start with smaller prints first. Smaller prints are easier and faster, so better for learning and waste less material and energy when a print fails.
As for the location make sure it’s stable/sturdy and big enough, dimensions you can find somewhere on the website.
As for the control software/slicer from IVI or using another slicer there are several considerations. The slicer from IVI will already have profiles optimised for it. While with other slicers like Cura, Prusaslicer, etc they probably won’t have a profile setup. However they will have many more users and might be more developed software so maybe a more intuitive UI, less bugs, and more options (however we have to see the IVI slicer before we know). The IVI slicer/software will also allow the laser-cutting/engraving and CNC processing and I recommend sticking with the IVI slicer for that.
As for modeling use something that works for you, however for a hobbyist or anyone who doesn’t make too much money of 3d printing/modelling I generally recommend Fusion 360 from Autodesk.
What are profiles in slicers:
A profile is nothing more than a collection of all the settings you use to print a specific way on a specific printer with a specific material.
To explain that a bit,
You can set the printing temperature, the temperature of the bed, the printings speed, the layer height (quality Vs speeds), and many more things.
Now most of these will already be set, especially if you’ll use the IVI slicer. Now instead of you having to remember everything setting, you can save all the settings(values) as a profile. You can make different profiles for different uses, by example fast/low quality profile and then a slow/high quality profile. Also you have different profiles for each material.
This is why most people start with some calibration prints to get the settings right. There are a lot of good tutorials for 3d printer calibration as text guides but also tons of videos.
For a beginner this what I recommend:
Start with PLA
Print a first test, IVI will probably give you a file.
Download a benchy (thingiverse or similar)
Slice the benchy .STL file in IVI slicer.
Check the results.
Do the needed calibration prints (benchy should give a good idea of what to fix).
Make sure you’ve dialed in your profile.
Print some small things you want, just look for stl files first.
If you don’t want to print your own designs then you’re done and you can profit
If you want to design your own stuff read up what things a fdm printer can and can’t do. Start with designing the simplest things you want.
Once you’re comfortable you can print anything that fits in the volume and profit.
Nonetheless the best tip I can give,
Just start trying and enjoy it.
Failures will happen and will teach you more than any guide/advise.